A cantilevered canopy looks great, protects your building from weather, increases your work area and can be used to shield building entrances.
The above building features long cantilevered canopies on both sides of the building, allowing vehicles to be parked underneath and increasing the amount of floor space that can be used for storage and production.
See our drone footage of the building below:
How Much Does It Cost To Build A Fertiliser Shed?
What does it cost to build a fertiliser shed?
These figures are approximate, but offer an accurate view of the range of costs involved with projects of this kind.
Small to Medium Fertiliser Sheds
Small fertiliser sheds allow room for industrial quantities of fertiliser that cover areas smaller than 50m x 50m.
Cost range: $150,000 – $180,000
Medium fertiliser sheds cover areas approximately 50m x 50m.
Cost Range: $180,000 – $220,000
Large warehouses & factories
Large fertiliser sheds including buildings over 60m in length.
Cost range: $220,000 – $290,000
What kind of building permit will I require?
You will require a permit, and for large buildings, these come with a list of requirements. However, this is something that we take care of internally. Our clients don’t have to worry about applications or getting caught up in council regulations. We have a dedicated permit manager.
What kind of experience do you have?
Central Steel Build was established in 1975 and has since built thousands of sheds Australia-wide. We’ve been involved with small projects and large projects, often on scales that cover 7 acres of area.
We have an extremely knowledgeable team that knows what a client needs and knows how to deal with the challenges large projects entail.
Here from Jim Riordan, who built three enormous grain & fertiliser sheds in Lara for his company:
Can I Download Photos of Your Buildlings?
You can also view photos below:
Retired Military Funeral Horse Looks for New Home
Quincy, a beautiful 11 year old quarter horse, was highly trained for a very specific role in the US military.
It was his job to pull the coffins of deceased soldiers.
There was no rider, Quincy, along with another horse, were trained to pull the coffin alone. The horses that performed this task were part of the Caisson Platoon.
But after a life of honourable service, he developed lameness in his front feet and had to retire.
He was known to be ‘loving and enthusiastic towards visitors and especially children,’ and there were concerns that Quincy would miss the work he had spent his life doing.
The vetting process was intense, with an expert level of knowledge in horse welfare required by the adopter.
Quincy has since found a new home and can live the rest of his days in leisure.
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